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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jun 1, 1923

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Array J*^' 1   ,L
tlie center of Grand Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbia. Mining
and lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the city.
Kettle Valley Orchardist
iUU IJ»JL1 paper of the citizens
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
"Tell me what you Knwlt .tree:
I can guess as well aa you.
$1.00 PER YEAR
Canadians Lack Faith in
NaturalWealth of Their
Country—Premier Oliver and Cabinet Working on Redistribution
fairest   representation   possible for
every part ofthe province.
Hon. William Sloan, minister of
mines, hae returned from the Intern
national Mining conventi n, held at
■Spokane, where he delivered an ad
dress on mining in British Columbia, past and present. A special
mineral display wae taken to Spo
kane, and no little interest was thus
created in the great mineral wealth
of this province. Tbe minister
claims tbat this will be the banner
mining year in British Columbia,
with a total production of from forty
to fifty million dollars. British and
American capiial is becoming interested, while local investors are realizing that the finest investment op-
SpecialCorrespoiideiiceofTheSun.        portunities  on   the  continent are
Victoria,  May  30.—One million found within the borders of their
sheep in British Chlumbia in 1930, own province,
is the goal aimed at  by Hon. T. D.
Pattullo.   minister   of   lands,   who
states th t the government is under**' PUBLIC WORKS
taking an educational
campaign to
increase the nnmber of sheep raised
in this provin e. At present,lie says,
there are only 50,000 sheep in British Columbia on the 16,000 farms
of the province. There is room for
100,000 farms, but if only twenty
head of sheep were carried on eacb
of the 16,000 farms there would be
a. total of 320,000. The minister
pointe out that every farmer should
carry a few sheep. Tbe cost of thoir
keep iB small, while tbeir profit-.
ore large. Furthermore; there is a
eplondid home market for mutton,
lamb and wool. At present British
Columbia brings in 50,000 sheep
annually for home consumption, as
well as 3,000,000 pounds of dressed
mutton and products. British Columbia iB an ideal sheep country and
tbe fnrmer has been passing up a
suro thing.
More faith in the natural wealth
. of their own country instead of blind
iiivastmt.'iits iu foreign securities
peddled by glid salesmen, would
bave meant a saving of millions of
dollars to the peop e of British Col
umbia during the past three or four
years, Attorney-General A. M. Man
son declared wben addressing a
meeling of the Retail Merchants' association.
■'British Columbia is the last
country in the world tbat can afford
to lack business' initiatfva," he said.
"We are commencing to experience
a period of widespread industrial readjustment, and yet we find that
many of our most promising enterprises, based on the natural wealth
of the country, are passing into the
control of foreigners. Hnve we no
wealthy business men, or do tbey
simply lack initiative and a pioneer
ing spirit?"
A source of income to the government will be the coming sale of
building lots at Point Grey. Part of
thc 3000 acreB of government props,
crty comprising the uuiver-ity lands
is being cleared and will be placed
on tbe market tbis summer and
fall, states Hon. W. H, Sutherland,
minister of public works. It is understood tbat the proceeds from the
sale of these valuable lands will go
a {long way towards paying for the
Premier Oliver and his cabinet
bave commenced tbe heavy task of
redistribution of seats in the legislature of British Columbia, and it is
expecttd that at the uext session of
tbe house, which must, commenco
by December 15 and probably will
start iu Ostober, a bill will be intro-
dued providing for a rearrangement
of provincial representation. At the
last general election there were less
than 1000 votes cast in several ridings, wbile large electoral districts
in some instances have only one
member. No decision can be given
out as to what changes will be made
but Premiei Oliver declares he is
determined to solve tbe problem in
sucb a   manner as to provide the
Hon. W. H. Sutherland,
minister of public works, arrived in the city today on his
tour of inspection pf the public highways in the interior
of the province. He is accompanied by Mrs. Sutherland, Chief Engineer Philips,
Mr. Patterson, member for
Delta, and District Engineer
Gwyer of Penticton.
Tomorrow the minister and
his party will inspect the new
ly-constructed section of the
transprovincial  highMay   be
tween Cascade and Rossland
From the latter city Mr. Suth
erland will continue his jour
ney to the eastern sections of
the province.
Creston Decides
to Stay Outside the
Associated Growers
going at all rough at a few
points where the heavy slides
have occurred.
The German Reparations
Madamoiselle France (to Germany)—"In you go!"—From London
Creston, B.C., May 26.—
Creston valley's fruit crop
(Wynndel excepted) will be
sold entirely independent of
the Associated Growers of
British Columbia.
This was finally decided at
at a directors' meeting of the
Creston Fruit Growers' union
that lasted almost to 1 am.
Saturday, and which was attended by A. M. Pratt, of
Vernon,the Associated Growers' general manager, and
Mr. Howe, one of the permanent directors of the Associated Growers.
Granby Plans to Have Its
Plant in Shape to Start
Mining and Milling in
a Couple of Months
Hon. J. D. MacLean, minister of
railways, haB returned from a thor
ough inspection of the Pacific Great
Eastern railway and reports tbe
Hoe in splendid condition, despite
the handicaps naturally encounter
ed. The new schedule of operation
provides for a bi-weekly passenger
and freight service to Quesnel and a
tri weekly service to Lillooet from
Squamish, The new sleeping-car
accommodation is meeting approval
all aling the line.
Hon. Dr. MacLean predicts that
the operating deficit this year will
be considerably less than in former
years, and while it]would be a large
order at present to bave the railway
break eveo, tbat is tbe objective of
tbe department.
Definite instructions re
spectingthe resumption of activity at Copper monntain
were received yesterday by
R. L. Clapp,assistant general
manager of the Granby company, says the Princeton Star
Mr. Clapp will have full
charge of the operations of
the newly organized Allenby
Copper company, and will occupy the bungalow at Copper
mountain formerly used by
Mr. Van Wagenen, general
manager of the Canada Copper corporation.
So far as the Granby is
concerned, the work at pres
eut will consist in putting the
plantbothatthe mine and the
mill, ih shape for operating.
This will give employment to
100 men. The work of repairing the railway track between
Princeton ahd the mountain
is exdected to commence at
once and will employ a con--
siderable force of men for
abont two months. The
GrBnby company is planning
to have its plant in shape to
begin miniug and milling by
the time the railway spur is
Boy Scout News
First Grand Forks Troop
Boy Scouts
Duties—June 2nd to June 8th,
inclusivs, Owl patrol; next for duty,
Wolf patrol.
Parade—Usual weekly parade at
H.Q. on Friday, June 8th, 7:30 p.m.
Promotion — George Manson
has passed tbe necessary tests and
is promoted to be second class Scout
as from May 29th.
Notice—The second class Scout
prize for May goes to Clare Donald-
son with a total of 34} marks out of
a possible 54.
During June eacb patrol should
compete among its own members
(on some otber evening tban Friday), with some judge appointed
out of another patrol, in tbe four
subjects taken in tbe price competition. The winners of these—if second class Scouts—shobld be ready
to compete od or about June 29th
for the final competition of tbe
second class Scout prize competi*
Mayor Wishes Board of
Trade to Assist Council
in Its Argument for Retention of G.N. Station
at Present Location
Trustees Expect to be Able
to Turn on Water in
Two Meeks--Pipe-Mak-
ing Finished
The installation of the No. 2 unit
of tbo irrigation system is neariug
completion, and lbe trustees ex»
pect to be able to turn tbe water on
the land by tbe 15th of the present
The manufastuie of tbe concrete
pipe for the unit was finished on
Wednesday, and the machine has
been moved to Oliver, where it will
be used for pipe-making for the
government irrigation system at
tbat place. It will be brought back
to tbis city later in the summer ii
tbe Crscade irrigation scheme man
Tne laying of the pipe for the No.
2 unit will take another two weeks,
aod by tbe end of that time the
pumps should be here and installed
ready for action. The trustees may
not be far out in their calcutioos.
As an auxiliary to tbe pumping
plants, tbe water of Morrissey creek
will be piped and used for irrigating
this unit by gravitation. This
should materially reduce the power
bill for pumping.
Vancouver, May 30 —The West
Kootenay Power bonds that were
authorized recently by the company, and which bear the guarantee
of tbe Consolidated Smelting company, will be offered in a few days
by tbe National City company and
Hanson Brothers. Tbe issue consists
of $1,750,000 of 6 per cent 20-year
Consolidated Smeltiug is virtually
a C.P.R. proposition, and this gives
the new bond issue a good ranking
from the start. The company serves
a numbei of towns and industries
in the British Columbia mining and
fruit districts, and is considered to
have very excellent prospects.
Tbe issue will likely be offered at
par to yield 6 per cent to tbe investor.
. An interesting feature concerning
this company is that its bonded in
debtedness is the lowest per develn
oped horsepower—less tban $52—of
any power company in Canada.
Mayor Hull and all tbe aldermen
were present at tbe regular meeting
of tbe city council on Monday evening.
8. T. Hull interviewed the council io regard to minimum taxation
for school property in outside school
districts. No action was taken by
the council.
An offer by Neil Murray for lot
10, block 3, plan 1339, under tux
sale regulations, waB accepted.
Tbe council approved the lease of
ots 10, 11 aod 12, block 28A, plan
121, to the Grand Forks Tenuis
olub for a period of ten years.
A letter from the Granby company in regard to its holdings hoe
was read and laid over for further
information, which tbe clerk was
authorized to procure.
By resolution, tbe council went
on record as favoring the laying of
permanent sidewalks under the
local smprovement plan, to replace
plank sidewalks whicb can not be
repaired economically.
The cemetery committee was nu-
tborized to lay the ne eBsary wuier
pipes in tbe cemetery, and also to
have a gate procured and placed at
tbe east side of the cemetery and to
secure prices on sufficient concn ie
curbing for placing along the drive-.
ways in tbe cemetery.
New wheels for the scavenger
wagon were ordered.
Tbe band reported favorably on
the room in the old Bower building
for practice purposes,and were asked
to submit estimates of cost of building a bandstand and to recommend
a suitable location for tbe same,
Mayor Hull reported that the
board of railway commissioners hud
commenced their tour of the west,
and suggested that the board of
trade assist tbe council in their argument for the retention of tbe Great
Northern station where it is now
E. Vant returned on Friday evening from a business trip to the coast
Highway Reported O.K.
for Autos Except at a
Few Places at Slides
The rains during the   past week
have brightened the crop prospects
Ifor those in tbe valley who are without irrigation facilities.
A report from Greenwood
this afteruoon stated that the
government liquor store in
town that had been broken
into on Wednesday night and
that between fifty , and sixty
cases of whisky were carried
The raiders, presumably
from across the line, made
good their escape with the
goods. No arrests have yet
been made.
Only where slides have occurred, says the Rossland
Miner, on the transprovincial
highway out of Rosslane to
Grand Forks is the highway
at all bad, is the report ef
Road Foreman Prestley, who
came in from the work last
Saturday evening. Autos can
now make the trip to Grand
Forks, and will only find the way.
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the paHt week, as recorded by the government thermometer on K. F. Law's ranch:
Max.    Min.
May  25—Friday     73 52
20—Saturday  66 46
27- Sunday  66 11
28—Monday  64 48
29—Tuesday  63 B3
30—Wednesday.. 69 11
31- Thursday  59        48
Rainfall 00
Tbe mineral wealth of British
Columbia will be well displayed at
the Empire exhibition to be held in
Lonnon next year. Hon. William
Sloan, minister of mines, bas about
completed tbe collection of an elaborate outlay of samples of all ores
recovered in the province, and these
will be given a prominent plaoe in
tbe big show, In this way,he claims
tbe attention of capital will be dix
rected to the investment possibilities of British Columbia in a graphic
Despite adverse criticism from
opposition speakers of the legislature, the government's reclamation
project at Osoyoos is now in a flourishing condition. The new town of
Oliver is devetoping rapidly, and
this year an additional 1000 acres
of irrigated land will be placed on
the market.
A band of gypsies, travelinii by
mhtor truck? and antos, swooped
down on the city laBt Saturday.
They left on Sunday to seek tbeir
fortune on the prairies, without
leaving any fortunes in the minds
of the credulous. THE   SUN.   GBAND   FOMS,   I. C.
Ufa *%tmb Jfarka §mt
AN l*OS»E'fOE**r  .<H*3i>APE1
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresi" *•*' ~— -'cations to
iTm* Graud Fork j Sun
Phonb 101R Grand Forks, B. Cj
FllIDAY, -TUNE 1, 1923
Notes, Notions and Notables
Under the new income tax law just proclaimed in Russia monthly incomes below
1,350,000,000 rubles—which amounts to about
twenty seven dollars—are not taxed. Above
that, the tax begins at 6 per cent and rises
rapidly. Anyone who has an income that
amounts to more than $100 a month in American money must pay the government 80 per
cent of the excess. Thejjtax is aimed at the
merchants and speculators who are taking advantage of the scarcity of every kind of article
in Russia to make qnick fortunes. It is said
that there are a great many of such men whose
income is now expressed in trillion of rubles
a month.
Typhoid fever os a cause of death has al
most disappeared in the cities where the
water supply and the sanitation ean be con
trolled. Last Aear in the larger cities the
death from typhoid fell to 3.15 to the 100.000,
less than a sixth of what it was twelve years
ago. Back in 1882 it was about 60 to the
100,000. The improvement has not been so
rapid in rural districts, but the situation was
never so bad there as it used to be ln the'cities
There is a wonderful opportunity for medical
offlcrs and health boards in rural districts to
wage a campaign against tydhod: for there is
no disease that is more surely preventable.
From time to time various magazines have
urged trout fishermen to use a barbless hook.
A skillful fisherman would lose few fish
tbrough lack of a liarb, and he could release
an undersized fish without tearing its gills or
holding it so tight as to rub off its protictive
covering of slime. Those who have tried fish -
ing with a barbless hook find t more exciting
and more humane, which means more sports -
variation, and after a number of years the
ciergyman botanist had produced not only
white ekged poppies but pure white, yellow,
pale pink and many other colors with golden
centers instead of the black centers of the
original field poppy. Those interesting and
beautiful floweas now growing in almost every
garden in the world are called Shirley poppies
from the place of iheir origin.
One reason why farm products are not so
high priced as other things is that the demand
for most farm products is not cumulative.
People can not put off eating till another year
and them come to the table with a double ap
German housemaids continue to flock to
any country where there is a chance for them
to make a livii g. Holland is said to be overrun with them. A German steamer recently
docked at New York with one hundred and
thirty-five aboard. The girls, most of whom
say that they are good cooks, wera willing to
work for wages below the ordinhry rate.
Some day the cactus may prove to be one
of the most useful plants. Its value as a water
reservoir has long been appreciated; lately 't,
was gfound suitable for ensilage. Now come
two other uses. In South Africa a man has
found a way of converting the juice of the
prickly pear into industrial alcohol, and an
experimenter in Cuba asserts that he can
make a superior quality of rubber from the
juice of a certain kind of cactus.
A man ought to be thankful when his wife
declines to accept an excuse when he has
none to offer.
The newest formless poetry is nothing but
gas; you can tell that by looking at the meter.
Years ago an Illinois barber traded his razor
for a pick and a shovel and went to the Klondike. Having failed to find gold there, he
started a barber shop the equipment of which
included a cyanide tank. Clippings from the
hair and beards nf the miners were thrown into
the tank for what they were worth. The barber asserts that he brought back half a million
dollars' worth of gold with him.
A twelve-pound nugget of pure gold has
been discovered in the Kilo state mines, in
northeastern Congo. The nugget, which is
worth a small fortune, measures four inches
by seven inches and has the appearance of a
small meteorite. Tweuty years ago prospect
ors were assigned to various parts of the Con'
go. Tho man who had charge of the section
that now includes thc Kilo mines reported
that there was no gold in his aera, and asked
for new territory. He was told to stick to
his own zone, and later he found rich deposits.
A woman always selects a good listener
when she wants an entertaining companion.
Don't howl if occasionally you get it in the
neck; be thankful that you are not a giraffe.
A pretty woman knows best the value of a
smile, but all smiles have intrinsic worth.
An undertaker has to look sad no matte r
how much it pleases him to get the job.
It's   up to some genius 'to inaugurate a
correspondence course in lawn mowing.
These slow-motion moving pictures reminds
a reader of the last hired man he hired.
It isn't necessary to nourish a grievance.
Like the orchid, it thrives on air.
•THE STRAIN of modern civil-
***■ ized life falls' heaviest upon
the eye, the hardest worked and
most neglected of all the human
organs. The constant need of
close-range vision; the continual
exposure to the glare reflected
from pavement and buildings or
from high-powered eleectric
lights, all expose the eye to terrific strain. Many suffer from
eye-strain without being con
scious of it. Have your eyes examined and know. We are admirably equipped for this work.
Jeweller and Optician
Bridge Street Orand Forka
E.G. Henniger Go.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime andjSalt
Cement And Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
City   Real Estate For
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices i—From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms t—-Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
City Clerk.
Garden Tools
And Other Spring Needs
We stock a complete line of Rakes, Hoes, Shovels
and all tools necessary for the Spring work.
Ferry's Package Seeds.
Get a Planet Jr. Seeder and Cultivator for the *   -
farm this spring.    They are great labor savers.
Bapco Paints and Varnishes.   Try our  Auto Paint
aod Varnish and make the old car look like new.
Mawey-Harris Implements.   Let us quote you on
your needs. 1
Complete Home Furnishers
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance |
Bmldent Agent Grnnd Forks Townalte
Con-Dan-', Limited
Farms     Orchard*     City Property
Agent* at Nelsson, Calgary, Wlhnlpeg and
other Prairie pointe. Vanoouver agents:
Betabllshed In 1910, we are tn a poilllon  to I
furolih reliable information vouoerning this
Write lor tc,, literature
One smile of fortune is better than a dozen
of her langhs.
If a skeleton had three feet would it
bone yard.
Be a reformer if you will, but begin on
Take away women—and men will follow.
Two pairs of gloves beat three of a kind.
Age never makes good cream butter.
A good marksman may miss.
Transfer Company |
City Baggage and General
Commercial Travellers Will Find Long
Distance Telephone Service a Time
and Expense Saver
Travelling men can save themselves and
.their firms endless time and  travelling expense by regular use of our Long Distance
Within a few minutes, direct personal conversation can be had with any desired number of customers or patrons who could not
ordinarily be "covered" and "spoken to"
without the loss of many days' time and the
many discomforts, inconveniences and delays
incidental to country travelling.
In addition to these factors it will be found
cheaper to telephone than to travel.
Wood and
for Sale
Offloe at
R. F. Petrle'i
Phone 64
The washable paper recently invented by a
Japanese inventor is so durable that it can be
used for umbrella covers.
Rev. William Wilkes, for a long '"ime vicar
of Shirley in England, died recently, He was
a man of godly life and a faithful minister of
religion, but the world will remember him as
the man who gave it a new and lovely flower.
It was in 1880 that Mr. Wilkes found in his
vicarage garden a white-edged variant of the
common scarlet poppy. He saved and planted
the seed. Only a few plants produced the
white adged flower, but those he carefully
bred. The stock showed remarkable power of
olncient History
Itema Taken Prom The Orand Forka Sun for tha Correipondtng
"Weak Twenty Yean Ago
The Grand Porks baseball olub won from both Phoenix
and Greenwood at Midway on Victoria day.
About thirty Grand Forka citizens were in attendance
at the reception to Piesident Roosevelt in Spokane on
J. F. Royer, of the Model livery barns, will establish
a stage line between this city and Greenwood and Phoen
nix, to be opeiated in connection with the V. V. it E.
Last Saturday night every inch of ttie 12,500 feet of
water mains, completing the Grand Forks waterworks
system, had been laid and tested.
Mrs. E. C. Henniger, of East Helena, Mont., is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Miller.
The assessment roll of the amalgamated cities for the
present year, as reported by City Treasurer McCallum, is
as folloMs: ImproAements, 1555,515; land, $844,135;
10181,11,399,650. The showing is a very satisfactory
C.V. Meggitt
|Beal Batate and Insurance
Tell The People
What   You   Hare
to Sell
Dominion Monumental Worka
Aab-Mtos Produota Co. Hooting
Bxoelleut facilities (of wiling your tarta.
We have agent* M all Coast and'Prairie
■tollable Information royardlnu this dlatrot
eheerfullj* furnished
solicit  your in-
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forka, B. C.
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly
r. c. McCutcheon
Check Books
We have secured the
agency for Grand
Forks of a large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures a superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—carbon back and carbon
leaf stvles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
The Sun
Job Department V
THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   fi. C.
Abraham Martin Honored
Monameut to First Scottish Settler,
First  King-**  Pilot On  the  St.
Lawrence, and First Farmer
Ob the Plains of Abraham Unveiled.
At Quebec recently the Hon.
Athanase David, Provincial Secretary
ln tbe Quebec Cabinet, officiated at
the unveiling ot a monument erected
by the Canadian Pacific Railway
Company ln memory of Abraham
Martin, who* was the first known
Canadian of Scottish descent and the
first King's pilot on the St. Lawrence
River. ' The Plains of Abraham received their name from him, he receiving a grant of the land from
Cbamplaln in 1617. The unveiling
of the monument, a handsome granite shaft seven feet high surmounted
by a globe supported by thistles, was
an important event and was attended
by a large number of prominent citizens and political representatives.
The sturdy pioneer Ib further acclaimed by Andrew Patterson, who
aayi :—
Auld Scotland many a hero boasts
From John o' Groats to Wigtown's
Both  Lowland   lads  and  Highland
That wear the tartan;
But now another seeks your toasts,
Old Abra'm Martin.
But what pretence has be to fame,
Tbat we should celebrate hla name,
And thus in stone and bronze proclaim
His style and story ?
A threefold plea can MarUn olaim
To all this glory.
The first of Scotia's sons waa he
To cross Atlantic's stormy sea—
True pioneers of liberty,
Oivlng their best
That this Dominion fair might be
Blessing and blest.
See In his wake the glorious bapd,
MacKenzles, Frasera, foremost atand
MacDonalds, too, in high command,
And James McGill,
Monntstephen and Strathcona grand -
Twould pages fill.
The first waa he to till this plain,
Now sacred to that fierce campalK
When heroes fell, but not in vain
In glorious strife.
0 Canada, thine was the gain,
Renewed thy life I
He was the first to mark the tMen
The rooks, the shoals St. Lewrenr
The mariner In him confides
And bans his fears;
"The ship," he cries, "ln safety rid.
When MarUn steers."
Though fate 'mong strangers cast li1
He ne'er forgot he was a Soot,
Thrifty and shrewd he was, I wot.
Canty and gaucy,
Proud of the nickname that he got,
"Abra'm rEcossaisi"
Let us whate'er our race or creed.
This ancient Scot's example heed,
Ami give the best that's in our breeii
That ours may be
A Canada In word and deed
Hlgh-souled and free.
-A. Patterson
The World's Most
Envied Tire
The shortest
Record Mileage—Faultless Anti-skid
ere an
48,000,000 bushels of grain awaited the opening of navigation at Fort
William and Port Arthur this spring.
Flood conditions in New Bruno,
wick and Maine this spring were tha
wont since 1887.
Damage to Canadian Pacific prop-
irty in Western Canada by flood*
this spring amounted to approximately $200,000.
Calgary is the leading telephone
dty on the continent with one instrument to every 4.10 persons. Tha
phones in this city ara automatic.
The per capita debt of Canada is
approximately $165, as compared
with $230 for the United States,
S760 for Great Britain, $860 for
France and $260 for Australia.
Canadian Pacific steamers "Mar*
loch" and "Metagama" docked at St.
John with over 600 Hebridean immigrants to Red Deer, Alberta, ami
various  parts of Ontario.
Tke 1928 camp of the Alpine Club
•f Canada will oe pitched in Larch
Valley, near Moraine Lake, nine
niles fronr Lake Louise in ths Canadian  Pacific  Rockies.
Fruit Crop Report
Ottawa, May 29 —Reports from
British Columbia indicate that tnere
will be plenty of berries to supply
all possibly markets and demands.
The season is considerably earlier
tban tast year and excellent spring
weather bas prevailed to date.
Strawberry plants came througbtbe
winter with very little heaving and
are showing every indication o! a
fair yield. Tbeie is an estimated
total bearing acreage of 2000 acres
as compared witb 1500 acres last
The present condition of tbe straw
berry plants is generally fair witb
ome in exceptionally good condition
A number of tbe plants, however,
bloowed late last fall and are consequently weak. Tbe weather during April was exceptionally dry with
The  fires- that  start each summer might have
come from YOUR cigarette-stub.
The Forest charred and burned might have been
the result ot YOUR camp-fire.
The wooded hillsides might have been blackened
by YOUR lighted matches.
The burned farms might be
YOUR thoughlessness.
the wages paid by*
Idle loggiug camps might be the result of YOUR
momentary carelessness.
If forest fires annually destroy* our natural wealth,
if money is to be spent in fighting fires instead
ot buildiug up the Province, then the loss is
YOURS and that ot the generations to come.
Be careful.
only three light showers. Good grow
ing weather witb occasional showers
during tbe past week, however, did
considerable good, and tbe prospects
are improving. The total prospective yield is about 325,000 crates, of
wbich about one half will   be ship
ping stock. Marshalls, Magoons and I
Dunlops were in full bloom on May
9th. and tbe later varieties were
showiog Blight bloom. There should
be some berries on the market by
Miy 28th and carload shipments |
early in Juoe.
Travelling 672 knots in twenty-
four hours, an average of from 28
to 24 knots per hour, the Canadian
Pacific liner "Empress of Canada"
recently established a record for
commercial  vessels on the  Pacific.
The last link in the great 6,600
mile scenic tour through Western
Canada and the United States will
be thrown open to traffic on June
80th when the Banff-Windermere
Motor Highway will be officially
A car of timothy and grass seed
arrived in Vancouver via Canada Pacific Railway from Toronto ten days
after an order had been wired to
the Ontario Capital. This constitutes a record in service.
In architectural style the new
Basilica nt St. Anne de P**an*)re will
bc a combination of the Kohian and
the Gothic. The steeples in front
will be 225 feet high and including
those in the chapels thc new Basilica
will contain twenty-six altera.
The honor of running the first
ship into Montreal harbor from the
ocean fell this year to Captain Edmund Aikman, commander of the
Canadian Pacific steamer "Boling-
broke," a freighter. The "Montrose"
of the same line was the first vessel
to carry trans-Atlantic passengers
into the port in 1928.
The number ef strikes and lockouts in Canada during 1922 was 85.
The number of working men involved in the strikes was 41,060 and
the number of working days lost
1,975,276. Approximately fifty per
cent of the time lost was in connection with ths strikes of the coal
miners in Alberta and British
Columbia which lasted from April
till the end of August.
Montreal Honors First Skipper in Port
C.P.S.8 Montrose bringing flrst passengers to Montreal, 1923.Season.
of the Bollngbroke.
2. Captain Edmund Aikman, Commander
Topping the grain shipments frem
St. John of the 1921-22 winter season by almost four million bushels
and establishing a record for ths
port for volume in a single shipment
for one vessel, tbe 1922-23 grain
business through the Canadian Pacific elevators up to May 1st totalled
15,249,361 bushels The single shipments' record was made on an all-
wheat cargo at S59,7M kuakai*.
■TWENTY years ago Montreal was bnt a "mere calling
*> place for ships." It had practically no modern cargo-
handling devices or equipment, its wharf sheds were Just
wooden shacks which were actually taken down in
winter to prevent them being blown away, and much of
the merchandise was stored in the open air at the mercy
of the wind and weather. Now Montreal Is the greatest
port of Canada and it is the best located. From a mere
riverside stopping place for shins, It has stepped into the
front rank of ocean ports, and has become equipped with
facilities for the accommodation of ships and for the
handling and storing of freight that are unrivalled on tbe
continent. Despite the fact that Canada has lass than
10,000,000 population and that tha United States hu
more than 110,000,000, Montreal now handles a greater
volume of business than any port on the American
continent with the solitary exception of New York.
The principal reasons for Montreal's supremacy are
the facts that it Is nearly one thousand miles Inland
from the ocean, at the head of deep water navigation
with direct access to tha Atlantis, aud ihat behind it to
a through route right up to the head of ths Lakes at th*
Twin Cities, a thousand miles further inland. Were It an
all year port, Montreal would be the chief one of the
continent, but for some months winter closes the beautiful St. Lawrence route, and the vessels fretting at the
mouth of the great river must wait until the Ice goes out
ln the spring before they can make their way westward.
About fifty years ago, the Harbor Master originated
the idea of presenting a tall silk hat to the captain of ths
flrst vessel to arrive ln the spring with a transatlantic
ship. This custom was observed for about thirty-flv*
years, then, as the top hats lost thslr popularity, a gold
hsadsd cans was presented Instead by th* Harbor
This ysar the cane was presented to Captain Edmund
Aikman, of the Canadian Pacific S.S. Bollngbroke who
had just completed his first voyage In command. The
Bolingbroke left London for Montreal on April 9th.
calling at Antwerp en-route, arriving three hours ahead
of her nearest competitor on May 3rd. The liner
"Montrose" of the same line, the first passenger vessel to
MMh the port in 192V. airi vad two dam stbst.
thing in the
isn't a mosquito's eyelash or a gnat's
whisker, or any other part of any insect
whatsoevcr-IT IS THE MEMORY OF
If you doubt this ask the first men
men you meet the following questions'
21 When did the R34 cross the Atlantic?
Who was her pilot? On What date was
Lord Kitchener drowned? What was
the name of the ship that blew up and
almost wiped out the city of Halifax?
What German submarine torpedoed
the Lusijania?
It is a safe bet that you would not
get one correct answer.
Now do you see the necessity of persistent advertising? When the details
of events of world wide importance are
so soon forgotten how do you expect
the public to remember you unless
YOU TELL'EM-and keep telling them?
One step won't take very far,
You've got to keep on walking;
One word won't tell folks who you are,
'•,»!You've got to keep on talking;
One inch won't make you very tall,
You've got to keep on growing;
One little ad. won't do it all,
You've got to keep them going.
Brown started out without a cent;
He's rich now and still rising;
Some say 'twas luck; some say 'twas
HE says 'twas a*lv<»rri*-*i»i<>.
d !THE   SUN,   URAND   FORKS,   1.6,
What a Thing to Say!
Emily, aged $, had been spending a fortnight with her aunt,a lady
who had smull experience witb children and legs patience. After the
little girl had come home a letter nrrived from auntie making a report
of the visit. Mother, says Punch,
read the letter over and than called
Emily to her.
"Emily," she slid. "I'm sorry to
Bay your aunt gives a very poor account of you. 'Naughty, untidy,
unpuactual, uti■.rnthful, inclined to
be imp—'"
"Does auntie really write all
that?" interrupted Emily.
"Yes, she does."
Emily looked shocked. "What a
thing to say to the child's own
mother," she cried.
Any manicure artist will
draw the line at the finger
of scorn.
SEALED TENDERS will be received by tlio
lllstrlet Forester. Nelson, not later than
noon on the Uth day of June, 1928, lor the
purchase uf Licence X5114, noar Fisherman
Creek. North Kork Kettle River, to cut 16,000
tissual leet of Poles aud I5IW Hewn Ties,
One year will  be allowed   for removal of
Further particulars of the District Fores
ter, Nelsou-
SEALED TENDERS will be received by the
District Forester,   Nelson,   not later  than
neon ou   the 9th  day .tune, 1923,   for   the
Purchase   of   Licence   X.1063, near Snowball
reek. North   Fork Kettle Klver, to out  1000
Hewn Ties.
One year will be allowed for removal of
Further particulars of the District Forester,
Nelsou, B. 0.
SEALED TKNDBBB will be received by the
Distrlot Forester, Nelson, not later than
noon ou tbe Oth day of June, 1:12s, for the purohase of Llceuee X516S, near Fife, io cut
MOO lineal feet of I'oles and 1000 Hewn Tics.
One year will be allowed for removal of
Further particulars of the Dlstr lot   Forester, Nelson, B. IS,
NOTICE is Hereby given that, on MONDAY
thc 18th day of JUNE, 1928, at the hour ol
10 o'clock iu the forenoon, at the COURT
HOt'SEin tlicoiiyof KliAND FORKS,B.C., I
■hall hold u COURT OF REVISION for the
purpose of hearing and determining any and
•11 OBJECTIONS (oi whicli I shall have ha.l
due notioe) to the PLACING or RETENTION
of any name or uaine9 on the REG1STEKOF
SDated at  Gram!  Frks, II. C,  Ihis 9th day
May. 1928.
Register of Voters
for the
Grand Forks Electoral District
Call at Donaldson's and
see the best buy in men's
work shoes on the market today.
Also don't forget to look
at the new line of
These are real bargains.
Phone 30
ere an
Panama   canal    tolls   for   April
amounted to $1,878,987
About $2,300,000 is to be n-pent on
the construction of roads and bridge*
in the province of British Columbia
this year.
The Customs and Excise revenua
for April amounted to $20,500,000,
an increase of $5,000,000 ovsr the
receipts of April of last ysjar.
Emigrants numbering 15,000 left
Scotland for Canada during the fiwt
four months of the year, according
to consular estimates in Glasgow.
Canadian flour hae at last been
placed on the Panama market. Oae
boat has just loaded the fint consignment of any size, 1,000 barrel*
being   taken.
Seventy-five per cent, of the copper produced in Canada in 1922 was
the output of British Columbia
mines. The Canadian production for
the year was 43,321,402 pounds, of
which British Columbia accounted
for 32,432,521  pounds.
The famous Chateau Frontenae
husky dog team, remembered by
visitors during last winter's sport*
season, is being perpetuated. On*
of the dogs has just given birth to
three pups, and if the youngster*
turn out to be like their parents tb*
Chateau Frontenac team is likely to
continue winning dog derbys.
Fishing licenses in the Maritime
Provinces have been reduced. Tha
epecial fishery regulations for Nova
Scotia, New Brunswick and Prince
Edward Island have been amended
to provide that in many instance*
where the license has been mor*
than a dollar it will now be ona
No limit will be set to the help
to be offered to new settlers ln the
agricultural sections of the province
of Quebec, according to Premier
Taschereau. The latest government
provision is to pay colonists at the
rate of $4.00 per acre for land
cleared on their colonization lots
•ince 1920. $7,000,000 have been
voted for provincial colonization.
The decision of the Canadian P»-
cific Railway Company to scrap
agreements of sale with 30,000 Canadian farmers in the west and enter
into new contracts with them, ax-
tending over 34 years on an amor*
tization basis, will affect agreements of a value of approximately
$100,000,000, and relieve many farmers of heavy, pressing debts.
The new motor ferry operated between Victoria, B.C., and Belling-
ham, Wash., develops a speed of 14
knots in adverse weather. Thi*
motor driven vessel, recently launched, is the first of its class to be
used in this service and the firat
to be added to the Canadian Pacifie
fleet. It has a capacity for 50 ante*
Abraham Martin, first Scotch sat*
tier in Canada, first King's Pilot on
the St. Lawrence and first farmer on
the Plains of Abraham, which were
named after him, has been honored
by the Canadian Pacific Steamship*,
Ltd., at Quebec by the erection of a
granite shaft. Hon. Athanase David,
Provincial Treasurer of Quebec, officiated at the unveiling ceremony recently.
City Grocery
Just arrived, a shipment of
The Jelly with the pure fruit
Phone 25        H. H. Henderson, Prop.
News of the Gity
The spring assizes will open
in Vernon next Tuesday, when
three criminal cases and one
civil case will ba heard. It is
not known who will be the
presiding judge, but it is presumed it will be Mr. Justice
Murphy. He is at Kamloops
this week. One of the criminal cases is that of the North
Fork Doukhobor who is
charged with an attempt to
burn the Spencer schoolhouse.
Two thousand Canadian Red Men
are expected to participate in the
Calgary stampede and to move on
to I?anff for their celebrations and
pow-wow on the Indian Days, July
16th and 17th, during whioh the
citizens of Banff will act as hosts.
Pony racing, wrestling on horseback, shooting with the bow and
arrow, tent-pitching and camp mak-
ing contest* are among the feature*.
There is a story of a chemist who
was lecturing before a European
sovereign who had professed a curi
ous interest in that branch of
science. At the critical moment in
an experiment the chemist announced with a low bow to the
"Hire, these two gases will now
have tbe distinguished honor of
combining in the presence of your
Which they accordingly didl
It's i.he worst wheel that
makes the most noise in the
The Foi ice Commissioners having
issued instructions to the Chief of
Police to prosecute any and all per
sons not having a City Licence who
are found soliciting orders for the
sale of goods or books or canvassing
subscriptions for papers,the PUBLIC
is requested to ascertain if such solicitor has a City Licence, and if not,
kindly notify either the Chijf of Police or the City Office,
By Order of tbe Board.
The tent catterpillar scourge
appears to be worse in this
district this spring than in
former years. The pests seem
to be more numerous now
than they were last year. The
only way to get rid of them
is to make a determined effort
to exterminate them.
Spencer, destroyeh by fire a little
over a week ago. The school was
opened yesterday, but no repoat has
yet been made respecting tbe attendance.
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models? They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing, Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are tbe people to mount you right.
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
Gilbert Orser, a late arrival from
the prairie, bas purchased Oeorge
Elliott's orchard property in West
Orand Forks, and he and bis family
have taken possession of the same.
Mr. Elliott and bis family bave gone
back to tbe prairie country.
Oeorge K. Stoeker, wbo is identified with the Cascade Development
company, and R 6. Ritchie, merchant, of Cascade, were in the city
on Tuesday.
A. L. McCuIlocb, of Penticton,
geueral superintendent of the Kettle
Valley line, waa in ihe city yesterday. He made an inspection trip
over the branch line to Lynch
The school trustees bave repaired
and fitted up the old Columbia
school house for Doukhobor children, to   replace   the   building at
C. Mitchell and family are late
arrivals in the city who have takeu
up tbeir residence near tbe Qrand
Forks botel.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Bryant returned
to Greenwood, on Saturday, after a
visit witb relatives in this city.
Crop   prospects  in   this   valley
were never better tban at present.
Leslie Steele, of the B. C. Telephone company, and wife left for
Vancouver on Sunday.
Thomas Orser, of Portland, Ore.,
arrived in the city this week and
will visit bis parents lor a. couple of
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" bones of 12 tablets—Alao bottle* of 24 and 100—DruggUt*.
Aspirin li the trade mark (registered In Canada) of Buyer Manufacture of Mono-
acetlcacldeater of Sallcyllcacld. Whllo It Is well known that Aspirin meant Bayer
manufacture, to -saalat tho public againat Imitations), tha Tablets of Bayer Company
will It* atampod with thoir gonoral trade mark, the "Bayer Croasj."
DlV-mslON AND Usi.
-T-AKK NOTICE that the Oasoade Pevelop-
*- ment Co. (foreign), whose address Is
Cascade. B. C.wlll apply Ior a licence to
tako and uee tun miner's Inohes of water out
ol Moody Creek, whioh flows ICasterly and
drains Into Christina I .uke nne-hulf mile from
the foot of Christina Lake. The water will be
diverted from tho str>ara nt a point nbout
one half mile sVe,t ,,i' Lot 81li, ('roup One, und
will be used for irrigation purposes upon
the land deaoribed aa l'arts of Lots 2113 and
269. This notice waa posted on the {-round on
the 28th day of May, 11WS. A copy of this notioe and an application pursuant thereto
and to the "Water Aot, 1914/' will bo Med
in the offloe ol the Wator Beoorder at Qrand
Forka, B. O. Objections to the application
may be tiled with tbe said Water Keoorder
or with the Comptroller of Wnter Rights,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, 11, ('„ within
thirty days after the lirst appearance of tbls
notice In a looal newspaper. The date of the
flrtt publication of this notice Is June 1st,
By Oeorge K. Stoeker, Agent.
Canadian   Blind   Babies'  Home
Nursery, Hospital aad Kindergarten
Dominion Charter, |Wittiout Stock Subscription.
DIRECTORS—Hon. Martin Burrell, Hon. President; Hou. J. G. Turriff,
President; A. H. Fitziiimnotii, Vice-President; BejwvH Qrand, Secretary,
C, Blackett Robinson, Oar. Seoretary*!, F. MeKinley, Treasurer; Lt.-Col
Whiton, M.D., R. H. Campbell, Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. E. Provost, W.
Lyle Reid, A. J. BYeitnau, Charles H. Pinhey, C.E., W. J. Cairns, and Tom
TRUSTEES—C. H. Pinhay, C.E., Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. J. Freiman.
Legal AdvUer Bunker* Autlitor
John I. MacCracken, K.C.    Royal Bank of Canada.     A. A. Crawley, C. A.
The Objects of this Institution, for which Incorporation was recently obtained, are: "To provide a Home ami Refuge for Baby and Infant Blind; to'
provide free ScientiBc Care, Training and Maintenance; to Save the Lives of
even a few of the many of such unfortunates, who, for the lack of such service, perish every year; and to return these little ones to their parents, at
sohool age with normal, healthy bodies and sound minds."
This is a large and greatly needed Child Welfare Service. Careful enquiry
at the Government offices in tbe verious provinces reveals the fact that there
are at the presant time nearly 250 Infant Blind in the Dominion. Nothing
has yet been done for those helpless little ones. In the United States, 16
years ago, the flrst home was opened in New York City; they have now homes
in 13 States, all doing excellent work. In England, some time ago, Sir Arthur Pearson organized "Sunshine House," Chorley Wood, for .Blind Babies,
and he claims that it is the only one ia the British Empire. Let us have the
SECOND in Canada. To reach this worthy end money is urgently required.
Fifty Thousand Dollars is the present objective of the Boa-id. While the
Home is to be located in Ottawa it will take in the Baby Blind from every
province, so that this APPEAL for funds will be Dominion wide, and an
early and generous response is confidently expected. Cheques should' be made
payable to the Canadian Blind Babies Home Association. All remittances
will be promptly acknowledged.
'PAKK NOTICK that the Casoade Develop-
*- ment Co. (foreign), whose adnresa is Casoade, B.C., will apply lor a Licence to take
and use Ten oubic feet of water out of Kettle
Biver, whioh flows Easterly antl Southerly
aud drains into the Columbia Kiver near
Marcus, Washington, U.S.A. The water will
be diverted from the stream at a point about
the bead of thc canyon and close by the Dam
on Lot S14, Group Uue, Similkameen Division.
Vale District, and will be n.cd for Irrigation
purpose upou the lands described as Lots 268,
289. 312 aud UI'I. Tbia notice waa posted
on the ground on the 28th day of
May, 1928, A copy of this notice aud an
applloatlon pursuant thereto aud to the
"Water Aet, 1914," will be filed lu the oBoo of
the Water Recorder at Urand Forks, B. C.
Objections to tbo appllcatlou may be filed
with the said Water Beoorder or with tbe
Comptroller of Water Bights, Parliament
Buildings, Viotorla, B. C, within thirty duys
aftor the fiist appearance of this notice ln a
local newspaper. Tho date of thc flrst publication of tbls notice ls June 1st, 1928.
By Oeorge K. Stookcr, Agent
*T«HE value of well-
printed,, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
Vriting cards
Sh'p-Mng tags
Price lists
New Type
1 Latest Style
Columbia Avenue and
lake Street
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotel, Fiiut St it but
m      Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Minimum price of first-clsu, laud roduoed
to *5 an aore; second-class to 12.50 on ucre..
Pre-emption now couflued to surveyed
lunds ouly.
lleoord, will be grantod covering ouly laud
suitable for agricultural purposes aud whioh
is nun timber land.
Partnership pro-einptious abolished, but
parties of not moro tbau four may arrange
for adjacent pre-emptions with joint residence, but each making necessary improvements ou respective claims,
I're-emptors must occupy claims fot live
years uud muko improvements to value ui tilu
per acre, iuoluding clearing and cultivation
of ut least 0 acres, before reoeiviug Crown
Whore ptcemptor in ojouputiou uot le-s
thou a years, and hu. mude proportionate
Improvements, he may, because of ill-health,
or other cause, be grunted intermediate cor-
tlUeatc of Improvement uud trausfor hie
Records without permanent residence may
bc issued, provided applioant mukes improvements to extent oi juniper annum and
record, samo eacb yeur. failure to make improvements or reeoid same will operate u.
forfeiture. Title ouuuot be obtained lu less
tbttuS yeurs, aud improvements of $10.00 uur
aore, including Ii ucres cleared uud cultivotad
and residcuo ef ot leusi two yeurs ore re-
1're-ompter holding Oruwu grout may rtl-
oord uuotherpre-emptiou, if he requires luud
iu conjunction wilh IU, farm, without-actual
oooupotiou, provided .totutory improvements
"and U°6 '•"'■•""'"•'•I <"' Crown grauted
Lusurveyedareu,, not exceeding 30 acre,,
may be leased as houiesites; title to be oh -
tallied after fuliilliug residential and im -
proveineat eondilluU,.
For grazing and Industrial purposes areas
exceeding wo acres may be issued by oue person or compauy.
Mill, factory or industrial sites uu timber
laud exceeding HI aero, suay be parokosed:
conditions include payment of .tnuiage.
Natural buy meadows inaccessible by existing roads muy be i.urohu,ed conditional upou
construction of a roud to them. Kebato of
uue-huifofoostol roud, uot exoeediug boll
of purohase price, is made.
The soope of Ibis Act is enlarged to lucluge
all dersous joining or serving with Hi,
Mujesty', Eoroes. Tho time within which tbe
heir, or devisees ol u deceased pre-emptor
may apply for title uuder this Vet I, extended
from for uue year from thc death of ,uch
person, as formerly, uutil one year alter the
oouelusion of the prewnt war. Thi, privilege
I, ul,o made retroactive.
,. It,'?*'.' u,»''''••''" Pre-emptlona aro due or
payable by soldier, ou pre-einptiou, recorded
artor June 26, IMS. 'faxes are remitted for
five yean.
1'rovisiou lor return of moueys accrued, due
and been paid since Au8ust 4, nu, ou account of payment,, fees or tuxe, on soldier,'
pre emptioni.
Iutere,t on ugroeniouts to purohase town or
city lot, held hy member, of Allied t'oroes,
or dependents, acquired direct or Indirect,
remitted from enlistment to Maroh Dl, 1920.
Provision made for issuance of Crown"
grants to Sub-purohatwr, of Grown Land,,
who failed to complete purohase. involving
forfeiture, on fulfillment of condition, of
purchase, interest and taxes. Where sub-
purchases do not olaim whole of orignal par-
eel, purchase prioc due and taxes may be distributed proportionately over whole area.
Apportion, must be made by May 1,11120. .,
Grazing Act, 1919. for systematic (development of ilvestook industry provides for graaing district, and range-administration under-
Commissioner. Annual erasing permttEs
issued baaed on number, ranged; priority for
ostablielied owners, Stock-owner, may form
Association, for range management. Free,
or partially iree,perraits for sottlers, camper*
or travellers, up to ten head.
I have opened a new harness shop and am prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped witb
modern machinery. All work
C. A, Crawford
Samtt T«le|>kttu« Oilioa


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